Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 26, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 26, 1848 Page 2
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? N. lie p?v metre. iNordin( to a nam pie fie* a. facility Wing ilMtd frr tU pay me at ?tlkli a rpaee of two months When 60 (100 metro* are aubaeribed for, tha atvlxlw cf that quality * ill be at oaca com- 1 Wenred. ( ommitteen are to be ("ruled by tha mauiei pal eouacil to ti vita person* to mbaenbe 1 he rliiba of Tculouee are agitating One has jort 1 decreed the (Involution of the National Annembly, and i another tha condemnation to death of Generid Lamen ciere < The e* Colonel Kmart Gregoire wan arrested tha ! Cay before yesterday. at Qnieverain. at the moment at bis arrival In a railroad train. lie war taken to Crnfsels. and after undergoing an interrogatory was immediately escorted to tha French frontier. The Mtnafir, alluding to this arrest, aaya?--We are asaared that M. Gregoire in vain declared that he waa ahargrd with a mission from the French government, 1 and that he war not permitted to have any comutuniaation with the envoy of France in Belgium, if thia 1 he true, the fact ia a grave one ; but, on the other l hand. M Gregoire waa some yearn ago tried in Belgium aa ehief ef a conrpiracy in favor of the Houae of Orange Waa it proper then to charge aucb a perron with a mission to Belgium J" THE Bt&AjLMINO OK PARK. [Translated from Democratic raciftque, July 10 ] The following detail* are given by the Siiclt, regardteg thia operation. It reeina that it haa been judged neveatary to completely disarm three legions and thirty ?uc cum^sBirp in IUC uvurr irgiuuf, wivuuui rec (tuning partial disarmings. At a meeting of the AfaiVst d'arroniiititment, which took piece on the 6tb, the Main of Paris presided At this meeting there was first given in an account of the sam total ol general and partial dls&rmnx-nts which had teen efltodad among the various legions. The disarm mean is much advanced in the 8th legion; it is effected without any difficulty. However, in several quarters it had not been done thoroughly. It would be necessary to make further searches to complete the work, and the guardians of the city of Paris were requested to give their authority. The Boulevard of Bcaumazchais is yet to be searched. In some parts, considerable quantified of arms have beeu discovered, especially at the Valmy, where two hundred muskets were found. In the Mb Legion the disarming is complete ; 7,086 Mustets were distributed The authorities have eolIseted 7 600. without counting those which after the kghting were found in the houses or taken from the inswrgents. . In the 1-th Legion the operation was complete, and there have been deposited in the public stores many more armp than were distributed In the other arronhiKstnb but partial disarmings have been made.? From the 4th Legion eleven companies have been disarmed, and 1600 mneket* taken. The 2nd Legion lias nly two companies entirely disarmed. The ilrd, 4th, Ath, bib. and 7th Legions are undergoing the process. In general, the operation of disarming has been effected without any resistance, and in many instances with the greatest ease. At the meeting it was stated that some definite law would be required to meet the difficulties that may present themselves in the course of those disarming processes It would seem reasonable that citizens residing in furnished lodgings should not be armed and that the conditions of their dwellings should be examined. T1IE l.ATE ARCHniSBOr. It is itronoseii bv M. de Saint Priest, to ereet a mrv nwment to the memory of the late Archbishop of Paris, in the name and at the expense of tbe Mute. as a national testimonial of admiration of Jile character and piety. ML'Abbe Cueur will pronounce the funeral ration at the church of Notre Dame. He was an intimate friend of the venerable prelate. The pastors of the tw o l'rotestant churches in Paris expressed their | desire to assist at the funeral of the Archbishop, and thus render a just homage to his death and memory. M. Athanase Coquerel, one of their number, and a representative in tbe Assembly, was delegated to communicate with the Abbe Jaquemet, the first grand vi ear. and express to him tbe unanimous sentiments of the rrotestant clergy, and inform him of their intention to follow the fun?i?l cortege from the house of the Archbishop up to the door of the cathedral, provided they could be so placed in the processiou as to avoid infringing on their conscientious scruples as Protestants. that is to ssy, where they would luke no part in any of the ceremonies. It appears, however, that this could not be done, so they were prevented from fol- ' lowing in the procession. THE NEW JIIMSTER OF INSTRUCTION'. The l'aris Commerce, alluding to the appointment of M. Vaulabelle as Minister of Public ln truction, says:? UM. ue Vnulabellc fought for a long time in the phalanx of the opposition press. He edited the Mtssagcr when that journal wore an independent countenance. l or several years M. de Vaulabelle was engaged in the publication of several volumes on the History f tbe Jtest orations of 1814 and 1S15. This work is written with taleut, dignity, and independence. We hope that M. de Vaulabelle wilt comprehend a little better than his predecessors the wants of our period, and that we shall find in him a protector of liberal Mcas." x ne vnivnt, on me tame subject, says :? "This choice is deplorable. M. do Viaulubella is a writer of the school ol the S'ationul. There are in his books. generally unreadable, pages upon the sulyoct of the clergy which ought to have preveuted his being nude Jiunislii of l'ublic Worship. As Minister of Public instruction, be is a worthy succeesor to M. Carnot. if the Assembly leases him the time to continue the work of any pertou." THE DENIAL OK JJ. DE LAMAKTINE. Paris, July G, 1848. lfoutiEvn:? Tbrovgh respect for the erisis of my country, as well ms through rcspeet for the common sense of the public, I bare allowed to pass by without remark the torrent of malevolence, calumny, anil absurdity which is always poured forth, for a certain lapse of tunc, over tba names, acts, and intentions of the men whom events I levate or precipitate in periods of revolution. Light I will at tome time burst forth of itself, and will restore < te each faet and each man the real phisiognomy which I beloDgs'.to thtm. I cm not impatient of justice, for I have no donbt of the future. But I have this moment ; read part of an article which has been lately published I in the Journal des Libuh. and in which the madness i f calumny is carried to the following imputations :? 1 "In the last days of Febreary the pin . Uloei weriMnnwhr t placed, when the new government thought of leiug pre pired, if | necessary, te rane op again the barricade' ag.dust ties National , Guard and aga nft the part of tiie |? pulation which it was pre- J Icr.dod was animated by a two penary spirit?an aocii?ATion which henceforward falls on all the tnonds of social order. There * WMlonned n-cretly n barricade lattalion. the member* of which t were to serve as instructor* in every quarter, and they were alien. t letII ally taught the art of constrnciing tbern with die grcatost v feasible rapiuity, and of placing tliem no.-t advauLi;oouuy. Ttie \ umracvs ??re marked aown "U a mspoi ran , aim ujcre ware indirtitcd also the '*0TlW* ainl monuments to fce fort Med, in f Ti er to make of them central citadel*. Af>er all that, no as- ( toni -ho.cut will le felt at the learned computation w displayed by i the Larr.cail*? of Juno?tlicj followed a plan traced oat tinder 1 the auspices of tli? government itwjif." . 1 aTow, Monsieur, that for the first time the perusal f there odious line* cause* me to break the silence which 1 in posed on myself until the day of explanation* shonlil come. To see myself transformed into a 1 professor of civil war and a preparer of carnage? who for four month* every day presented my breast to the multitude, in order to spare the shedding of one * drop of blood of my fellow citizens !?there is no reply for this- th< re is only aery of indignation which burst* ' forth from the bottom of my heart, and which I pray 1 you to register in your column*. LAMARTIN", ' i WHAT IS TO llKCOME OF LA.MAI1T1NE t 1 I From the I>ondon Sun, July 10] 1 A strange spectacle 1* visible at thi* moment in Taris J ? a spectacle not ouly strange, but inexpressibly touch- 1 lug. Thers is a man in that capital of frivoiity and f revolution*, who has. within the compass of a few weeks, 1 experienced all the perils uud vicissitudes of states- 1 msnsbip. Yesterday he was revered almost to idolatry; to-day he is rhunDed a* if the touch of his baud ' cr the sonnd of hi* voice were coutamiuatiou?yester- ' day he was the glory of the republic; to-day ho is its J victim. Who is this man ? Me is the poet whose soul J wps intoxicated with the beauty of freedom, and from ' whose lips came those words of eloquence which only a ? a day or two bark thrilled through the heart of Chris- 8 tendi m. livery citizen in Franco felt the sincerity 1 f this man's enthusiasm?it was attested, indeed, by * the purity, the consistency, and the dignity of a whole F life. And it is ?gain-t this man?" under whose nos- ? lrils,''to use an expression lately uttered by the tie- * ntine, " rbe had recently burned the lovt grain of her i incense"?it is against this man that the slanders of all parti* s in the republic are now directed, as by a | fi spicier of infamous unanimity It is upon In* head that j A. the jealousies ofall? legitimists communist* Bouapait- i t< ists, Orlcunirts, Eourbouists, the uavritrt, tbe 1 ioorgiei'iK. and the aristocrats?are being poured 1 ut today 'ike ashes It is against him that tbe j L bhquies of the Parisians are being thrown un- \ t stinlingly, us if to ufford to future historians ' <1 a nesr and unporalleliid example of the rnula- e hility of political fortunes, of tbe vicissitudes of popu- l t larity. end of the fickleness of the people. But theic v are dcubtlet* reasons fur this sudden change in the d pinions of French citizens Oh. yes ! tliero are rea- 1 t suns When it was raid, after the firrt insurrection, c that l.an.ertiDe hud cocspir<d with the insurgents of 1 the 16 h of May. Lamartinc himself answered that ae- ; v urat n. fr< m the tribune of the National Assembly. I lie ssid?e irrjbody reim tubers ft ? " Yes ! 1 have eon- . ulnd Willi those men I hare conspired with them as f M??- lie) tning-comiuctor <on*pira* with the thunder p load!" The no tuple r was -ulindid. and has been f verifii <1 by event* The lightning conductor of the ^ revolution, otherwise the fame <f l.amartiiid, has < been meiled, warprd, lit* rally bUih'l. by carrying off the terrible electricity of the conspiracies. To shield b'ranre from peril the |ioet statesman called down up n hi* own head the ligbtening of terr r,?ro I ainar- u tine ha* fecureu the salvation of the republic; but only by the sacrifice of his immense and magnif.oent popu- * larity. As has born nobly said already of this great * man. by one speaking from the opposite sij., (,f : * the channel?' M. dt< Lamartino *i? not actuated > ' by iin.hition?he was a patriot to the extent of self sacrifice? he consented, with his ey> sopen, to pulverise hie name, in order that be might preserve the Nation- I al Assembly." 'That is the explanation of this other- I wise lUexplieablc problem; that is the solution to the t enigma of (he downfall of the executive commission, ( that is the cine which can alone guide our rea*on < through the labyrinth of these extraordinary and be- 1 wlldenng occurrence*. Hitherto there have been only w hitpeis and inueud(H<? in depredation of hainartine's t ahararter? and in ahusion to these same whispers and ' inuendooe, be lias Inm-elf written thus to the Cenifi- < luhonntl?*'7 here la Bo answer -thorn is only a cry of 1 indignation, which rises from the bottom or my soul, ' and which I pray you simply to register." Ultimately l the truth will be revealed, but no an while, to Alphonse i do Lainariine himself, in the midst of his undeserved I desolation, we can faury that that mournful verse must 1 nonietiicea recur which he wrote In the garden of Goth- f Penan*, on the death of his young daughter.? "Jo fn- dee la noimrll* un bomaiddd douieun < di n iirur, an Ilea de ssng. ne mule i|U* des farmed, Oa 11 met, de res pleura i'b 'i m'a ravi lest charmed I II |? irtis !? laruo I dau* men Co ur, J L'auii rinnie s'iiiou miel lairislen est maids; , llu nutli;..i fit -ri.cl m'attaclie a I oil Tcueil, Aalc.em.il us m arn-le, a ramus ijueje n'y rend tpKli.uv ian.e <o ouel'ioc mini!" Id Lamartino i confined to his hfu?t* by en attack arvtr . bcrn:sf!??. ABalit of MMurk ?Ml MriuMf. [krom the London (hroalale, July 10.] We were sanguine enough to hope ihnt long ore this might hare had the gratification of announcing to ?ur readers the final cesration of hoetilitiea between Denmark and Germany, and tha conclusion of a definitive arrangement, upon reasonable and equitable terms. Both parties had had rude experience of the bardrhipe of maritime warfare. The list of bankruptcies. from time to time published In oor columns, amply testified that the disastrous consequences of the stoppage rf the Baltic trade had beeu felt at Copenhagen. as well as nt Stettin and Stralsund?lists which iu these dm r, * ben the fine threads of mercantile credit stretch '.I e.r 11 lie network over the whole surface of the glob- stiil s single dishonored bill occasions the ruin or be If a dosen flourishing houses in iliitant parts of the world, unfold a tale of distress to the extent of whioh they furnish no clue. The Germans had learned, in more than ..one well-fought battle, to respect the courage and discipline of their antagonists, which they were at first disposed to underrate?their own doniestie embarrassment* had multiplied tenfold?the popularity of tha war had declined? and the convenient safety-valve, which it seemed to open for the escape of the inflammatory elements by which the local governments saw themselves surrounded, had been choked with blood before It had answered its purpose. The realities of war offered no allurements to the troublesome gentry who, It was hoped, might iloek to the scene of strife like flies round a honey-pot; and the sympathising amateurs who had straggled northwarils from Berlin and Cologne, finding nothing to begot but hard knorks and short eommons, straggled back again, to serve the cause of freedom by bullying the autnori- , ties at home, and t? nurse their martial enthusiasm ou t metaphysics and beer. The people of tiie Uucaies , showed themselves cold, backward, and indifferent;? Lauenburg refused point blank to arui against bur sovereign. Brunswick began to lag, and Mecklenburg to faltur 1 be vigorous attitude assumed by tbe Northern court* gave a new complexion to the prospect* of tbe war Countenanced by Uussia. ami actively supported by Sweden, Denmark might yet held her own agaiuat any force which Prussia und the neighboring States could, with safety to Mnnmelves, tend into the field.? Negotiations were known to be in progress, and there set mud to be every probability that the good offices of Great Britain might be employed with success, and that tbe belligerents might be induoed to eonsent to a compromise consistent with the honor of the one, and not flagrantly incompatible with the just rights of the other. Intpiie of probabilities, however, and in spite alio of reason, justice and common sense, the (lame is still alight. During the latter linrt of the last week, and solate as Saturday morning the advices which reached us led us to believe that the pen had been thrown away and the sword resumed, and that an immediate renewal of hostilities was in contemplation. Prussia continued to pour additional troops into Schleswig, whilst tbe Dane* on their side were rot loss actirein preparing to defend their positions on the coast, and a body of Swedes, six thousand strong, remained quartered in the isle of Kusen. It even appears that on the 26th ult. the invading army resumed tbe offensive by a general movement in advance. Later intelligence, however. showed that affuirs had taken a new turn, and wo had on Satur day afternoon the pleasure of learning that a truce for three months had been actually concluded. The terms provldo for tire complete evacuation of Schleswig, the withdrawal of the Swedish auxiliaries, the raising of the blockade, and the restitution of the captured shipping now awaiting condemnation by tbo Danish prize-courts. Wo sincerely trust that hostilities, once suspended, may never bo resumed, and that no further difficulties will be allowed to retard the permanent restoration of that first of blessings, peace. We do not thiuk it worth while to enter into tbe dispute, whether, in the correspondence which has hithorto pursed between the contending parties and their arbitrator, tbe Government of Prussia or that of Denmark has been litest conspicuous for its pacific disposition, and which of the two is most to biamc for the |>iviuubui>uu v? me nui. IU SUCH It CKS? 11 IB U1 COUTtO | lor each party to dud fault with the other, aud enlarge f upon bis own peaceable and accommodating temper. j Cut rrussia has the advantage of being represented in { this country by a distinguished person, who displays ? as much zeal and ability in making out a case fur ber ? to the public, as in transacting her business with the ,, government to which be is accredited, and who kind- j ly emerges, every now and then, from tbo covered i, ways of diplomacy, to give us, from the bouse tups, bis i rersion of what is going on within. From a statement > published by M. Cuuscn. it appears that the represen- ai Lations of the two governments were laid before Lord ^ Palxmrstou on the 16th May?that his lords.Jp, with j. characteristic dispatch, Rave judgment on the j, following day. setting aside both the propositions r, tendered to him. and substituting one of his own, j, which proved ratlsfactory to Prussia, but was 0 rejected by Denmark?and that the latter, when R spplied to - on a subsequent occasion, con- t' tented herself with repeating her original proposals. W'e agree with M. Cunscn, that the ? adoption of such a course on the the part of Denmark Q indicates, if not a great confidence ia her chances of hucccss. at least a Urm reliance on the justice of her cause; but we can as litt'o concur in the iuforenco r which be diaws fi>>m it, as approve of the gratuitous f( taunt which, towards the close of his letter, ho has g thought proper t* throw out against the Swedish nation. IV hither the Danish government was right or c wrong in declining to accede to Lord Palnicrston'l suggestions, depends, after all. on the reasonablene a of ihe suggests ns themselves. If they were lair and t, just, it w as wiong to reject them; if the contrary, vte ^ rannot suy that they ought to nave been accepted. ? Mori over, when called upon to admire the moderation shown ly Ihussia in closing with a proposal with the import of which we are Dot acquainted, we cannot lose sight of the difference betweeu the relative position cf the parties; the one an invader, the other n standing on her defence; the latter unjustfiably assail- ? ed. the lormer persisting in an armed interference be- ? tween a foreign prince and his subjects, on a pretext ' as flimsy an ever marked a greedy nnd unwarrantalle aggression. The question at issue between ! the King or Denmark and liin subjects in Scblcswig * stands. as we have before observed, on an entirely dif- j* ferent footing. We do not undertake the advocacy of the Danish Government against the reclamations, J in tome respects well founded, of tho German inhabi(ants of the duchy; we are far from justifying in every particular the course which has been pursued towards bi Ihem. and we should regard with little satisfaction the K re-establishment of the authority of Denmark ov< r M ^chleswig. if unaccompanied by an adequate guaran- ft y for the protection of the local privileges and liber- 1m lies of the latter against the arbitrary eellcites of the h: >arty now paramount at Copenhagen. What we con- ai< lemn is the attempt which has been made by Prussia, M ind defended by her minister in England, to fasten (t 11 on bcliltswig as German soil, on the shallow pre- bi tuce that llolstein (which is German, whilst Schlei- ai rig is not) is entitled to remain associated with the alter, though neither havlDg nor claiming any right $ >f property over ber?the endeavor to brand both jt luchies as German property, and to ou?t the sovereign 41 ights of the King of Denmark by tying up both into 51 Ibe fagot which the Germans are using their utmost * force 10 compress into a solid block. a Italy. The Pifdmcnlttt Gazette < f the 7th anuounees po- ? sitlvely that the fusion of Veuice with Piedmont was tt publicly proclaimed in Venice on the 3d by the Kiec- 4; live Assembly. The Austrian* were still blockading e, the town. ai The Contilutiottale SuM]>ino. of Turin, of the 7th, j. lias advices from Bologna of the 1st, coufirming the ri 'eport of the passage of the Adigu at Ponton by the 41 I'll duonti tv. It also appears that the Duke of Savoy |J( ittacked the Austrian* in the piaiu of the Focacoe, ictween the Juliuu and llhactian Alps; but there is 10 official news of the encounter. There are 1U.000 js; tuetrians at Verona, 12 000 at Vicenza. 1000 at Man- J, ua. 2C00 at I.egnago and garrisons at Trevtso, Ito.i- 41 [o. and rndua. Advices from Veuice announce that lubtic opinion there was generally in favor of the anaeration to Piedmont. p, 'i he Jivtvire d'Italia of Milan of tho Bth, announ les rom Pesrhleia (30th ult ) that Charles Albert has ba rigid bis plan of operations, and given up the idea ul >f attacking Verona His present plan appears to be, o leave a b< Jy of 23 000 men to defend the lino of tin) ,,, llincio. while the main body would pass tho Po at Bor- jj [oforte. 1raverse a part of tho Modernise, pass tho Po igain at Brescelloor Kerrara, aud deliver tho Venetian 4,, lovlnces from the presence of the Austrian*. After fr here operations Verona would be blockaded. The ;t iresent inaction is relieved now and then by skir- 4, nil lies with the advanced posts. Ou the 1st in-t. the tll Juke if Genoa repulsed tb" Austrian* at Bivoli. Austria. ai The deputation of the National Assembly of Frank w art. charged to communicate to Archduke John of di tustria the vote by which he has been appointed Lku- fo enunt General, or Governor of the German K.rapirr, Is ixd an audience of the Archduke at Vienna on the fith. sc i.ii iinperihi iiiguness untnitcu tne Asscinbly for the g< iigh uiiiik cf confidence bestowed upon him. uud said ei hut he would endeavor to respond to it by zeal and U] levott duces to the interests of Germany; but that Ua tl ouid not hay at what precise period li- could i nter on be duties of his office, as bo must tirst communicate ritb tbe kmpcror of Au>tria and conciliate his new lutics with those which he owes to his sovereign. All ai bo Vienna letter* concur in stating tbat tbe Archduke cl rjojs bigli popularity, and hi pea uru entertained that <ti ie will le able to put an end to tbe apirit of turbulence T rhfch baa lati ly disorganized society. n. Thf Blocikbi of Tsis-stk?Admiral Albini had ** tati d, In answer to tbe protest of tbe Gorman contils, that be would r> cognise Trieste as belonging to he Germanir 'defederation when tlm Austrian tlag T< h< uld lo.ee been replaced by tho Germanic llag. and u but until le should receive further orders from King ' harles Albert, the blockade will be continued. " ft Hungary* We learn from Pesth, 27th ultimo, that ontheTId Itimo. TOO insurgents presented themselves before the tl own of W< Iwkerchen. in Hungary, and summoned |j e C'eninir ndanf, Colonel Ilrecbasn, to surrender, d.icbhe did, although he had u company of the Hue , Kb him. and could have called out 12<)<) National 1 ruards. Kusaln. !J A letter front St. Petersburg, of the 1st. gives the fol- * owing report of the cholera iu that city: In the I| not mm; ol the 29tb ult. there existed 1.030 cases; in b be coarse ?>f the same day 71W new cases were de- t< ilared Tbe number of cures was 41. and the number ? f deaths 8116. On the moruing of the dOth the total jj somber of case* reported was 1 461. I 1 \ * Ji:ig\lui g Uaztttr states tbat some tlino liack :he Hungarian Ministry sent an order to Kuglaud for /(i.bi.o moil i ts end tbat their exportation was interlisted by tbe British government. Consequently, the " Hungarian Ministry transferred its order to Belgium F I he same journal also declares that the application made by the Danish government feraloanhad been > relussdl y the Kniperor of Russia, who had directed y ihe Archdtiko Constantino to avoid making any inove- < u.ent with his squadron that could be interpreted into I, i u ? race against Germany. A flight!ul fire lately broke ont at Orel the entrepot {" )f tbe corn of tbe I,kraine, in Russia, and destroyed 1257 houses and an immense quantity of corn The ^ total loss is estimated at upwards of lO.OOO.OlKit'. 'I he ?! t mp< rcr ha* sent J60,(M)Of. to the inhabitants, and the ministers 30,000f T'tirkey. ? by the Levant mail we have received Athens jonr rieis to the 2l>th ult and Constantinople journals to p ihe .Mb ul* , totb inclusive There ,? no po^ti-gj lews of importance ( Uiene journals. Wn rood la Um Cewwiar S'JiA.ni. of Um 2Mb alt. ' Sir Stratford Canning took hi* departure from the Iraeua on tho 30th In the Antelope meaner, which roe placed at hie dieporal. Ula Excellent)/ intended o truch at Poroa and Sanium. and the nee proceed to Constantinople. The prolonged eta/ of (Mr Stratford tt Athena, and hie frequent audiences of the King, tad raised a hope of aeme ebango for the hotter in the leplorable etate of our affaire. But the absence of 'very such reanlt since Um departure of thia diptonatist. whose philhellrnlsm and great experience hare lerer been doubted, has much dlaeouraged the people, ind all their fine expeditions are vaulshtng away Hitler the intlueuce of the sad reality. The ryetem nhieh has given birth to all our miafortuuea, by Baking the constitution subservient to absolutism, is itill as mueh alive and flourishing aa it waa before. The Journal dt Cunitanlimipie of the 26th ult. states hat the cholera was on the decrease In that eity, but aus raging terribly at Uah.tx. The same journal lays:? "At the Council of Ministers, held on Thursday last, a -esolution waa come to regarding Said Pacha, the exMinistcr of War, whloh waa immediately submitted to >h> Vnll.n k. III. VliiuK D> thij slid Pacha, who, notwithstanding the reiterated advice of the Council, persevered iu embarrassing the affairs )f the empire, is exiled to Stnope. lie was eeut off in he government steamer Messirl-Bahri. which, having rant.ported him to the plaee of his destination,has re.urncd to Constantinople." Hpaln, [From the Loudon Post, July 10.] Our readers hnve been made aware that a simultaneous rising in favcr of the Conde do Moutemoliu has .aken place in various parts of the northern and ea?t rn provinces, and we learn that one of the royalist eaders, the brave and falthlul Ueneral Alsaa, having Jeen betrayed into the hands of the Christinoa, was nstantly shot. It is our wish, in this early stage of he movement, to put this melancholy fact on record, is evidence that may be important hereafter, to show hat with the ptrtixans of Donna Isabella has originated a system of barbarian warfare. The royalists, n the contrary, took every preeautlon to prevent the adoption of a practice inhuman iu itseif, and revoltng to the feelings of universal Christendom. General .ebrera. on setting tip the royal standard, expressly leclared in his proclamation that mercy should in all iases be extended to prisoners. Within a few hours ifter this declaration, Ueneral Mzaa was taken and nurdered. There can be no difficulty in anticipating he pit a of the Cbristinosin justification of their atrociy. Tbey will ailtge that the General was a rebel, and hat to him, thertfore, the rules of ordinary warfare lould not Hpply. But the allegation is utterly false, rhe war now begun iu Spain is not an insurrection of ebels against their lawful sovereign. It is a contest beween the adherents of two rival claimants To the brone?? legitimate war of succession. On the one iuc in i/vuua arnuviia. iuo ({utrcu oc jacio, uu iuc >tlier Don Carlos Luis, the king de jure. And no ofll?r, acting as General Alxaa did, under the royal auborlty, can be treated as a rebel without a manifest iolation of one of the best established provisions of lalional law. The military execution is, therefore, lot only grossly unjust; it is. fur the very perpetrators if the crime themselves, fatally impolitic. The facings of human nature render it obviously impossible but the Carllsts can see their e.hiefs murdered withtut being led to retaliate. The good intentions of jcneial Cubrera will be defeated; his acknowledged ntluence over bis troops will be of no avail, and thus ball we be doomed to witness a war ad internecionrm aging in the centie of civilized Kuropo. No one will nore deeply regret this unhappy circumstance than re; and we thus early call attention to the faot, in the tope that, by exposing, we may assist in checking it. iut, if our hope be doomed to disappointment, justice squires that we should thus place on record the evilence that lixes the commencement of the barbarous y,stem on the partisans of the usurping dynasty. The Madrid journals of the 6th inst., are again desituteofnews. The Iltraldo rails at Lord Palmerston or, as it says, fomenting and encouraging the new ilontemelunlst insurrection. In a letter from Its orrespondent at London, the same journal gravely .seures its readers that all the ladies have deolared gainst Sir II. Bulwer, and that as they drink tea and ut bread and butter, they constantly exclaim?'Fie ! or shame! How improper! Did you eTer!" Uneofthc ournats, supposed to be under the influence of the lueen-Mother, strongly urges the Queen not to go to .a tira tija. thinking that the Montemolinistmovement takes the journey dangerous. The Clamor Publico ays that the position of the Bank of San Fernando i deplorable, bnt still that it will probably not end 1 bankruptcy. A sum, amounting to 132,000.000 , ale, in three, four, and fivo per cent stock, has, ; says, dbappeared. The Fomento. of Barcelona. i icc gu, gives a ueiau or me proceedings of Cabrera fter the ell'uir of the 25 th ult., from which it appears Lat he hr.ci made many marches and couatermarches i) avoid the Queen's troops, but hid been attached icar the (Juillenas, and at the latent dates was being ursued. Market*. Lowdor Stock Eychanoe July 10.12 M.?The funds emain steady, but the market presents no particular rature this morning. Consols have been done at btr,' 7,'a for money and account. Two o'clock?Consols arc steady at 87 87,V. Ex hcquer( Bills 40 43 pm. New 3i,' per Cents, 87)* JJ?. Bank Stock 1S4 193)*. The "reading" among be jobbers takes pluce to-morrow, and will tend 3 show the leaning of the account, whether bullish or be reverse. The Foreign Securities are at merely ic niinal prices Mexican 17 17'V; Railway Shares have ttractod but little attention. Three o'clock.?Consols lor Account left off at 87. Lokdon Cour EicHisar, July 10.?At this day's larket factors began by asking an advance on all dccripiions of Wheat, but this only had the effect of becking business, and the trade settled down at about be prices of this day week. Indian Corn has een in good request at lull prices. A large arrival of >als thin week which has greatly depressed trade.? i'heat (English) 47s to 50s; Wheat (Foreign) 52s to 7p; Barley (English) 22s to 31s; Barley (Foreign) 29s > 26s; Rye 27s to 30s; Beans 30s to 30s; Beans (old) is to 60s; Oa'g potato 21s to 25s; l'elaud 22s to 23s; eed 20s to 22s; Flour. p?r sack, 42s to 40s. Pabis Bourne. July 11, 3>* P.M.?The market has sen heavy all uay. and the Rente lias again declined, ives have fallen 75c.. closing at 76f. 25o. ; Threes 4f. ic., the last price being 48f. 25c. Bank of France lares closed at 1535f., or 86f. lower than the day lfore. Bona du Tresor are at 40 dis. ; railway shares ive also given way, some of the lines showing a nanderible decline ; Orleans have fallcu40f.. Itoucn 30f., arselllet 7f 50c , Vierton, Nantes, and Versailles, eft hank.) 5f. each. Northern 8f. 75c., Versailles (right ink.) Bale, Strasburg, and Lyons 2f. 00c. each; Havre ad Bordeaux are unvaried. Havre Cot row Market, Monday, July 10. 2 P. M.? ales up to this hour 1500 bales, prices still firmer and >oklng up. Stock 114 000 bales. Quotations: inferior ! hf; ordinary 52f to 53f; midling 50f to 67f; midling lair | Iff to OOf; fair 02f to C4f. Several mills have commenced orking. and prices will further advance, as soarcdy ny supplies are looked for. Havre Markets, Monday, July 10.?Since Wed- ' tfcday,tho 5th in?lant our cotton market became wry , nimatrd. and within the last three days of the week ; Jt'O bales changed bunds, at an advance of If, aud ' sen 2f. on ordinary grades, which are the most sought j Iter. The Zurich. from New Vi.rk. came i n on Sat or- | ?y, being the only arrival. To-day, Monday, the lies reached 1500 bales, at well supported prices, and lere is a further improvement anticipated, stocks . sing advancing in Taris. Havre Price Cvmiert. Petit 1 50 kileif. Trts has. Jl.it. Bon ord. cour. ew Orleans 4H 61 70 70 oblle 48 61 08 73 pland and Florida 48 51 00 ? 1848. 1847. 1810. lock 112000 05 000 92.000 rices this day 4Hf. a 82 Olf a 120 <Wf a 105 Potash is worth 62f. 25 ; some Pearls were taken at if; rice is held still; about 250 ti: roes found buyer* 21 f. a 26; tallow remains negl? cted ; in lard the les were 260 bands at 42f a 44f. 60 per 60 kit. The i ather continues favorable to the crops in general. r? adsttiftV are at low prices Ji'i v 12? Evening.--The United States rteamer has

en detained by head tides. The good feeling inauisted In our cotton nmkctcontlnucd since, and vvithi these two days, fully 2000 bales Cuitcd States cotma were taken for consumption at very stiff prices? iy 57 a 57 ?0 for New Orleans trcs ordinaire, equal to iddling. and bOf. a li3f. 50 fur ordinaire or fair. No rival The letters brought by the America steamer, hich left Boston on the 28lh ult., reuched us yestcr Uowing fales, vis. 28 bbls peorlash at .>Of.; 200 bbls. 1 il at 42f a 46 ; 160 tierces rice at Tl a 23f. Tbo ?<>an continues fine and fuvorab'.o for tho crops fn !n>ra!. Owing to the too rapid trance at the stock ichunge in Tain, a rei ctein to !i placo ye-terday, but, pon the ? hole, tbo aspect of things is much better mn last mouth. 8pmtle{( Intelligent e. Ckisthevii r. Coo* e. J. I?Trotting.?The gr>at n?uLt ?.f foreign auti other important matter proudt a the publico'ion of the reports of tho la't two ijs' sjortu:;'. They will appear as soon as possible he Irotlii g match ),-te;d<y for fc.r>00. p. p., two ile l;j<U?, to 2i.0 pound wagons, terminated very unitifla< torily. Ji*u Bi;i was decided the winner, the her not making an eihrt Tbottiwo. To-Dsv -There will Is1 another day deted to irottiuR at the ( etiti,nolle?the sports tiogln ng with :i niMtch fir fuiJO, which has ? reatcd conon ftblc'peculation among tho tvrtltes. and ending Hi a coot-st fi r a pinoe. Th- r,- will most llk'ly be great iiunjl.t r t witoea* the affair. DrkadfiTj c.iUMrry-A pleasure-boat called e l.eo v.'us eapst/.ed on Ku turd ay evening last, in i nland haihor, one worn,in and seven children i6ii g their lives in conaequcnee. The boat left le wltitrl just slier dinner, having tin hoard James tepheii*oii, who acted as akipper, Win. J. Smith, lie und ihree children, ami iourehiidreu ol John /hyley. Tin1 l:o, t wa*. caprazed noar little Hog land, in a equall. Mi plienson swam to the ledge, null) was taken from the must ol the boat, ) which he was clinging, being unable to swim, iiuth is an Jbuglithinan, arid has not now a re lave on ihis side ol the Atlantic. Whyley was sitng on the wharf, with a lantern in his hand, sxiouely watching lor th" return of his little ones, hen the fearful news reached Itim. lie lina been i a state of delirium almost all tlic tunc since.? Aim rtutr Tiaroiiria in rut VVut anu Soijtii-wf.st?St. mat, July Tl?I.very part of tho great Mississippi alley Telegraph is now erected, from Dubuquo and alcna to New Ord-un-, from Iowa to the tiulf of ejilco. Tbls lino is ub<?ut 1800 miles long, aod Is a irtion of tbo Atlantic, l ake, and Mississippi linn of legrsph rungs constructed by Henry O'lleilly. The ire is now at Galena, and will be at Dubuque in a few ijs. The lower end of tbo line, froui Tnscuiiiblu and leu.plils to New Orleans, will be wired and in working rder with 'he greatest possible despatch. Tbls makes total of about 4000 miles of telegraph construction ruler the arrargemi aU cf Mr O'Retlly. The d'-lay a the opening of tbo line to New Orleans lias boon e. isioned by the Imporsibillty of prootring the r.c-""P'jj'l (1 w'.rt. I'l .V, i*. , J j;?r. NEW YORK HERALD. ortlt-West Corner of Pulton tad ItaMaMb JABEI GORDON UKSNBTT, PROPRIETOR. srKCML NOTICK TO THt WORLD. DJU T BEtLALU? Three edit UHU ( l'<?, I eo rente fir ?)M ??" ??. The MORN1NO BDtTlONu dietrr butcd tejore breaisfuet; ike A ret EVENING EIIJI'ION can be And of the nevuboye at 1 o'clock ; the eecond EI'ENINU EDITHIS at 3 o'clock. HEkhl Y HERALD?Every Saturday for circulation on Hlc American (.'outwent?6M etnlt jmr cu> y $3 11)4 per annum. Leery etc am packet day for European circulation ; eubecription ft per annum, to include the poetape, The European edition trill le rri,Ued in 'he French and Englieh language!. ALL EDITIONS to contain iuici received to the moment of pome tooreee. ADVEK TtSEMENTSlreneieedeoeryoiorning, and to hepubHehed in the morning and evening edit lone,) at reoeaeeabu rr> cee ; to be written in a plain, legible manner j tke propriAor net reepoueibie for error! In manuecript. t RJNTINQ of all kinde executed beautifully and nU deeKitch. Ordere received at the Ofice, corner <,/ FMorn and aeeau etreete. ALL LETTERS by mail, for lubicriptione, or utdk adyer tuemcnts, to bedpost paid, or tho pott a go will bo dsductod from VOLV^TAR Y CORRESPONDENCE, containing important vim, eoHcited from any quarter of (a# ioorea ; V ueea una ** NO ""XStK^T' taken oj annymoui communication*. Whatever it intended far iiuerticn muet be authenticated by the sum and adireee of the writer; net neeetearUy for jnihu. ition, but at a euaranty of hie feed faith. We eaanet return reeecled eowmunuatieeu. ALL PA VHUNTS to be made in advance. AMUSEMENT* TUIS EVENING. BOWEKY THEATRE. Bowery.?Knights or St. Jjhx? Foetvmo?The Lady or the Lake. NTBLO*, A8TOR PLACK.-Itai.iaw Brigands?Geawefather \i iii i fhlai ?L >s LfGADOEES. BURTON'S THEATRE, Chamber* stmt?Angel. w the Attic?Donkey & Son. CASTLE GARDEN, Battery.?Bottisini and Abditi'i Grand Mi'sissi. Festival. MECHANICS' HALL, Broadway, near Broom*?Cmrmtv's Minstrels?Ethiofian Singing?Burljcsoue Danoino, ka PANORAMA HALL Broadway, near Hoastoa.?Bantard-# Panorama or the Missuairri. MINERVA ROOMS, Broadway.?Panorama or Gxnbeai, Taylor's Mexican Campaigns. lew York, M ednesday, July S6, IMS. Actual Circulation of the Herald* July 25, Tuesday 21,210 copiet. The publication of the Morning Edition of the HeraiA ooibmaimed yesterday at 30 minutes past.'! oolook. and finished at 10 minutes beforo 8 o'clock; the first Afternoon Edition commenced at 25 m notes after 1 o'clock, and finished at 7 minutes of 2 o'clock; the second commenced at 73 minutes past 3 o'clock, and finished at 20 minutes before 4 o'clock. More News from Kuropea According to appearances, we shall soon have a daily mail from Europe. The Hibernia arrived last Friday night; the United States early yesterday morning; and if the Europa is as fast a sieamer as the United States,she is now fully due at Boston. We may expect to hear of her arrival at that port at ami nininunt QKn \\j n a In li a v? lnft T ivnriv\nl nn the 15th 111st. The French l<cpublic. The intel.igence received from France by the steamship United States, which vessel arrived at this port yesterday, is of much the same character as that which we received by the British steamer, a day or two since. Everything was quiet?order had been restored, confidence had returned, commerce was reviviug, and the consols have improved in price. Much discussion was going on at Paris in relation to the new constitution. A portion of the National Assembly appear to be in favor of dividing the legislature into two branches, similar to the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States; tut whether they ultimately settle down upon two or one, is a matter, we think, of little importance. The National Assembly have appropriated a sum cf money to the ft/onileur, for i reporting and publishing their proceedings. This, I we think, is a good measure, and will be attended with good results. It is a similar undertaking to that of the Senate of the United States, which body, as our readers are no doubt aware, contracts for the reporting and publication of all its debates. They have made another movement, however which we find ourselves compelled to condemn^ and that is, making an appropriation for the relief of the theatres of the metropolis. This, in our opinion, was not only injudicious, in view of the causes which led to the recent insurrection, but radically wrong and injurious in principle. If the theatres are not able to support themselves irom their receipts, why not leave thein to get on as well as they couldl If there are too many of them let some of them be closed, if ten could not live, let five of them be closed by the proprietors; and if those five could not live; let the number be reduced to two. The difficulty would cure itself in a short time, without requiring any tinkering or doctoring by the State. Wc praised the* government for abolishing the workshops on precisely the same principle on which we condemn it for giving relief to the theatres and places of amusement, viz.: that government has nothing to do, of right, with such matters, one way or the other. The regulation of the clubs of Paris is a measure seemingly high-handed, and would not be tolerated in the United States for a moment. Here a man can join as many clubs as he pleases, aud plot all the mischief against the government he pleases, without subjecting himseli to government interference, unless he commits some overt act that would partake of treason; but we do not know but that uii4*t the circumstances in which the new government of France is placed, that this movement is justifiable. lhenewsby this arrival Irom Prunce is ol a cliaructer to make us long lor more, and we may have it in our power to give another edition of it to-day, or at furthest to-morrow, in ax extra lieraid', on the arrival of the Europa steumship. Democratic Mkktinos.?We give, in another port of to-day's paper, a report of a Cass and Butler meeting last evening at Vauxhall Garden. We would like to know why it is, that at every meeting of this kind which has taken place, for a number of years past, the same orators as those who appeared last evening, have invariably been the tjicakers. Messrs. O'Conor, Cutting, Brady, McKeon, Morris, and Shepherd have, over and over, given us all the views which they ever possessed on public affairs, and are pumped perfectly dry. Why, therefore, can we not have some new hands at the bellows?some new ideas?and not rejietitious of the worn-out arguments and declamations which have been delivered to repletion so often ? Variety is the spice of politic", ns well as ol anything else. Give us new orators in mercy? some new hands at the political bellows! Another Letter krom Mr. Van Burkn.?We give in this day's paper, a letter written hy Martin Van Burcn, to the Executive Committee of the Industrial Congress, recently held in Philadelphia. It is an iieccnlance of tlie nomination made hv the Utica Convention, and as such is of some interest to the politicians. Distinguished Arrivai. in New York.?Among the passengers of the steamer United States, we observed the name ol Major I'oussin, ambassador of France to Washington, who comes here to take the situation lately occupied by M. I'ageot. M. Poussin is eccoin|>anied by his lady and his son, and M. Marie, son to Murie, member of the la'e provisional government of France, who is wi'h him in the capacity of Secretary of Legation. In company with these distinguished passengers is M. Outrage, thvt- consul, attache to the consulate ol France in New York. The Croton Water.?The health of the city at this season of the year involves the interests of every member in the community, and the condition of the streets and gutters demands the especial attention of the proper officers. The (Jroton water, of which we have so abundant a supply, is used with a niggard economy that is by no means necessary; and the consequence may prove injurious to the public health, unless proper attention is pnid to the matter. The dirt and liltli depouted in the pullers in Oreenwich. ('Imthani, I Mid in many ol the principal thoroughfare* of tue ciiy, should at urn e be removed by the speedy and liberal application of die ('rofnn water. We trust tbai the Street Inspectors will immediately attend to this matter, ns it Would h" of inc ilcolsble ?*r vice during this lUlfy weather. Ocean bi'kam Navigation? Arrival or the Steamship United States.?The noble steamship United States, Captain Hackstaff, arrived at this port early yesterday morning, after a very quick iwssage across the Atlantic. American ocean steam navigation being in its infancy, it is worth onr while to give an account of this passage, and c mpare it with the trips of the celebrated Cunard steamers, to see how we stand. The United States sailed from Havre at half-past 7 o'clock in the evening ot the 12th mat.; she crossed the ocean against eight days of constant head winds and sea; she had but a single meridian observation; nnd yet was boarded by the news steamer News Boy at fifteen minutes past 5 o'clock on the morning ol the 26th inst., thus giving her a passage of twelve days, eleven hours and forty-five minutes. It is to be borne in mind that this passage was made between Havre and New York. The quickest passage ever made between Liverpool and New York was performed in May, 1843, by the Great Western, in'twelve days and eighteen hours. This time, it is to be seen, has been beaten by the United states six hours and fifteen minutes; but as Havre is one day's sail further from New Ycrk than Liverpool is, the United States has made the shorter passage, by thirty hours and fifteen minutes, than any other'on record, and fortytwo hours quicker than any of the Cunard steamers, including even that of the famous America to this city. The steamer America performed her second trip (from Liverpool to Boston,) in June last, in 10 days and 10 hours, during which time, we are informed by more than one of her passengers, the elements favored her in every respect; the surface of the sea. from the time she left Livertiool until Rhe reached Halifax, was as smooth as a mill-pond, and not enough wind to air her cabins. The United States made her lust passage from Havre to this city in 12 days 11 j hours, encountering for more than half of this time thick weather, with a heavy head sea ; and, on reaching the Banks, it became necessary to feel her way to port by soundings, by which she lost full half a mile each time the lead was cast. Under these circumstances, the America's famous trip beat ^the United States but 13J hours, which is more than overbalanced in the detention caused the United States by the weather while on her course and on the coast. For the purpose of placing the movements of these two splendid steamships before the public in their proper light, we give a table, showing the time and circumstances under which their shortest trips were performed, compared with that of the Great Western. Analysis of the Short Passages. Steamere. "Tim*. Weather. America Juno, IMS?10 da 10 h.?smooth sen all the way. I'.ited States.. .July, IMS?10" 23;^?oonstaut head winds. (Ircut Western.. .May, 1813?11 " IS ?weather not recollected. This comparative statement is made by reducing the distances between the different points to that between Liveioool and Boston. The result shown by this tabic is, that, all things considered, the American steamship United states has made the quickest passage westward, across the Atlantic, on record. This steamer has not yet had a fair trial; the elements have been against her every voynge, and there is not the slightest doubt but that the United States and the Hermann can beat anything in the shape of ocean steamers afloat, with the same wind and weather. The last voyage out of the Hermann, and the last voyage home of the United States, prove them superior ships for epeed, and the testimony of those who have crossed in them prove them superior in comfort and accommodations to any others. If we have been so euccessful in the construction, equipment, and management of the second and third American ocean steamers, what can be expected of our ship builders, our engineers, our commanders and owners, when they have had the experience of those of Great Britain! We are yet in our infancy in this branch of steam navigation, while they are in their full strength and manhood. They have apparently arrived at perfection in their models and machine^ ; but in less than ten years Brother Jonathan will show John Bull that he has not only a vast deal to learn, but must make rapid strides to overtake his more youthful rival upon the ocean. City Intelligence. 'Die vou'STtrm at j*out Hamii.tov.?.viucli Has been raid about the appearance and condition of the returned volunteers*, now encamped at Kort Hanoi- : ton. They have been described as being in a mo-t pitiable state, without the necessary comforts of life. j All that has been aaid amounts to but a faint picture of the reality. Young men. who, but a short time ago, threw down the comforta of home, and shouldered the musket at their country'a call, fresh and buoyant with , hope, and thH pride of aged parents, and who defend- \ ed the standard of freedom at tho point of the lanoe, J in many a bard fought battlrf have returned. But what is their condition now? As putriotic hearts as ever throbbed pulsate still within their war worn and weather-beaten forms; but they bavo lost that manly 1 bearing which they once possessed. The elastloity of the tread is no longer there. Exposure to the scorching rays of a tropical sun, and slumbering at night upon the earth, with the heavy dews faling upon them, has, lor some time to come, rendered tbcm unfit fur 1 the ordinary vocations of life ; and they are brought 1 again to their homes.objects of pity and commiseration. ' Strolling through the encampment, one is struck with the general similarity of Ineir appearance. A few may be found who have through friends obtained something which has the bare appearance of comfort; ' but even with those there is a look of dejection Many of them are wandering through the camp without the necessary clothing to cover them; while others are filthy and in rags, and fed upon the coarsest food About neon yesterday, they were busily engaged in preparing their meal of potatoes, onions and suit pork, ana each grasped with avidity that fare as the dalntest ( BKXwL They are to be received by the city authorities to-morrow, when all will have an opportunity of beholding from three to six hundred of the most miserable locking creatures ever beheld by mortal eye ' Tbt y are generally clad in a dirty flannel shirt, soma red and f oine that w? re white, with un apology f r pantali ons and jacket of the volunteer uniform. Krorn the landing ai Vera Cius to the capture of the city of Mexico, these men were ever foremost in the tight; but ( that is pai-t, and by the magnanimous and philanthro- ( pic government. who;c request they obeyed in dc lending it* stars and atrlpvo, thoy am to bo J paid the Fpaltry sum of f.7 per month, for three month*, making to each man a sum of $21, with which ' to launrh again on the tidn of life?not sullic.ent to J purchase an ordinary f nit of clothe* It lit a foul stain upon the country'* page, and one whirl) will -peak to b?r ehame while the nation exists. Now that the servicea are rendered, tliey may become pauper* anil till | the alms-house*?the country no longer need* their HrtiMt It i? to b" hoped that the citi7."ns of New 1 York will do that which it I* the dr.ty of the government 1 to petform. and render aid to ibe*e valiant uiun, eons c of this empire city, and who were the empire regiment j in every engagement in which they participated. Something mud bo done to aid them, and surely New 1 York, which has fo amply provided tor the unfortunate c on foimer occasion*, will not now turn a deaf car to , the want* of the soldier. They have aulTered and are solli ring pi ivntion* alinr.-it Mill to those illfaral In the days of the revolution. Tbu survivor* of that conllict reo. ivi d pensions; but these Uo not, nor will ant. ( '1 hey must now look to their own support, wituout even the mean* to m*kn a start upon. ljitir.ens of 1 New York, come to the help of these gallant hut now I helpless men, and to New Y'ork will the praise be < spoken. ^ New Yona Tnoor*.?The last of Company G, First New Y'ork Volunteers, consisting of from 15 to 1 25 men, will, immediately on being discharged from the V. S. service, leave the city of New \ ork, on their return home to Rochester and Buffalo. This company have served throughout the Mexican war, having bean in every battle under Gen. Soott. ' iioniii ?i.?j n? niiue piore or mr. i>. i xMimngion, No. 178 Third avenue, was entered about i o'clock on 1 Monday night, by means of false key*,and robbed of < $1M>, with which the thief escaped. < Tnr. WiATiirn.?TheTe is still a continuation of the excessively warm weather, yesterday being equal in beat to any day of the summer. There was some appearance of rain towards evening, but -ho air was still sultry. Ai rr.mpt at Suicide.?A woman by tha name of tier man attempted to destroy herself on Monday , nig lit by swallowing a quantity of oil of vitriol. She was taken from her residence, No. 14 Orange street, to the City Hospital, where but little hope was enter- { tnlned of her recovery. Tiir stcamshir bitewa viita.?This splendid sveam- i er will sail to-morrow morning for Halifax She will 1 I ake passenger* to that port and back to Bo?ton.' This will be a most delightful trip, and the Burma Vista, wbh her gentlemanly commander, is jiut the boat for < Mich an excursion. See advertisement. Tunr.s?A fire broke out on Monday night In a house j on 17th street, near 8th avenne, which was put out with trifling damage. A Are broke out also ?n Monday ' night, In a stable on lltli street, near Third avenue, , which was also put ont with trifling damage. At Calais, Maine, oa the loth innt., n building occupied by N R. Hitrnbam, and n ft ore occupied by .1 times (Ifauger, wore bumf. Insurance on \ In -Ming. flti.Wftj on good- hut it will not , ttover lb' ]o: i. ( TELEGRAPHIC INTELLJGEJ&E. Summary, The t?enote and House of Representatives we yesterday engaged, during pretty much the wht of the session, in the discussion of the Territori Bill; and a prospect now appears of the debt upon it being brought to a close in the course to-day. Mr. Foote, in the Senate, replied to U Corwin, and regretted the desecration of his not nund to the course he had pursued on this bill, also his speech against the Mexican war. Our usual variety of telegraphic information w be found below. Riot on the Hudson River Railroad, at No Hamburg Ik. PoroHKKEraiE, July'25, 1S18. A requisition has been sent to the Governor, i questing him to call out troo|is. The Poughket sie Guards refused to act without an order frc the Governor. About one hundred men are coi milting outrages upon the inhabitants of Ne Hamburgh. PoroHKEEPsiE, July 25?8J o'clock, P. M. The riot last night was caused by the report failure of the contractors, and non-payment of t men.. me contractor nemg concealed, the note contesting of about fifty Irishmen, mobbed 1 house, plundered his property, and threatened! destroy nis family if they did not divulged whe he was. Several villagers were very badly hi bv the rioters, who became very furious. T Snerifffrom Poughkeepsie with his jwsit went tl morning and seized three of the leaders, ai checked the riot for the present. There is st fear of another outbreak immediately. The riotc were armed. Destructive Fire, dec. Halimmoke, July 25, 1818. A destructive fire oceurred last night in Holiid street, by which three houses were burned. Th were owned by Mills Rhodes, who lost abe $ 1,000. THWTlfCTH CWIURE8S. FIRST SESSION. "Washington, July 26,18491 Senate, The Senate assembled at 11 A. M., and was called order by the Vice President. Several petitions w< presented, and took their usunl eonrse. ri.roaT or cosncmtACK committer. The Committee of Conference, on the Indian Appi prlation Bill, made a roport, whieh was read and agrc to. continuation of the debate or the terbitobi DILI, The discussion seems to hare acquired an increat momentum since the terrific speech of Mr. Corw yesterday. It began again to-day, at half-past elev o'clock. Mr. Underwood led off, in stating his agency in t deliberations of the Select Committee. He had fi proposed the Missouri compromise, and next tl the territories should have jurisdiction over slaver that California and New Mexics should have a Leg latlve branch, elected by thn people; and that t governor anu judges snouia constitute tne other bran of the government. From the uature of these pcop that would be the best plau to initiate them into t principles of self-go>eminent. He argued the abstri question of slavery, in detail. He would hold ba vet his course on this bill, aud wait the result of t discussion. His speech was like a calm shower after tornado, as compared with that of Corwin. Mr. Butler spoke with uncommon energy and ai mutton, in reply to Mr. Corwin. It was evidently 1 tended as a fierce onslought upon the Ohio Sonet which roused the Southern Senators to boiling hei He pleaded the constitution ; he made very free wi the Yankee military; and ae the laat chanco, would perhaps support the bill. Mr. Foote next took the floor, laying out a broi foundation, extending to Greece and Home. He h many objections to the bill, especially because of t absence of protection to the South. He objected the doctrine of Mr. Calhoun, of the supreme sovereig ty of Congress over the territories. He bore dow with all his strength, upon Mr. Corwin, for his inflai matory speech yesterday, and his unpatriotic spee on the Mexican war. It was with pain and deep s< row he saw the desecration of the lofty genius of t Senator from Ohio; and said he, I shall, perhr.ps. su port the bill, objectionable hh I find it, beoausc it m tend to give peace to the Onion. Mr. Wkstcott contended that the powers of Co grese were limited over the territories, and denied t contingency by which thu Supreme Couvt could made the arbitrator. Undisputed points were nothii new. The Supreme Court always was the arbitrat on constitutional disputes. He would vote for th having reference to Oregon, but be had not made i his mind as to the other portion of the btll. No woi scheme conld be devised; but as the Senators fro Obio and Connecticut were opposed to the bill?ai he knew they could not be right?he was inclined vote for it. Mr. Jmisios next took the floor, and offered i amendment to the 24th section, to wit: That in cas brought before the Supreme Court for the recovery slaves, tlio value should not be taken Into consider tion. Mr. Johnson next moved to amend the 20 section, so as that the withholding from the territori governments of California and New Mexico the rig! to legislate ou the suhject of slavery, the same shall extended to AfiU-ans, in order to enable them to a on the suppression of slavery. Mr. Johnson won speak now upon the amendment*, If the Senate we willing to bsur him. After noma conversation? Mr. Berrien moved to adjourn. ( 'No, no, no;i n.go on ") Mr. Clavton appealed that It wa* due the Senatt with tho understanding that the debate should eea to-morrow. Mr IIaxxro an suggested to-morrow afternoon, so to set out the bill. Mr. Badger said he eould not assent to this arrang inent. Adjourned at half past 7 o'clock. House of Representatives. Tho House assembled at the usual hour, when tl Speaker resumed his seat and called to order. Tl ournal was then read and approved. retorts os' committees. The Speaeer announced the first thing in order i tie the 1 eports from committees; wbereopon sundi bills were read twice and referred to the Committee < the Whole. amendment op til* rules. Mr. CHArMAN, of Maryland, from the Committee c Rules, reported an amendment to the same, in favor ibolishlng the privilege of speaking five minutes c iny amendment. On thia report a running debai ensued in which Messrs. Evans, Garland, Vinton i Ohio. Bayly, and others, participated. Mr. Coi.lamer. of Vermont, moved to laytherepo in the table. On this motion the yeas and nays wei demanded, which resulted as follows:?Yeas 107, na] SO. retort op conference committee. The Conference Committee made a report respectti the amendment to the Indian appropriation bill,whic was read and agreed to by the House. oregon territorial bill. The bill and amendments wore then laid aside, an in motion the Oregon Territorial Bill taken up, whe Mr. Harris, of Alabuma, made a set speech of cons ilirable length, replying to Mr. Hilliard'sspeeches, an lustaining tho administration against the attacl made on it by speakers on the opposite side. Mr. Conger, of New York, followed on the Norther dde of the slavery question, and in opposition to tl idministration. Mr. Bayly, of Virginia, obtained the door, and at Iroffed the comm'ttec at length. He reed a defenc >f the Virginia representative* of the la?t Congrcs >n the Oregon question, and In reply to the speeoh ( ho Hon. Banc K. Holme*. nfler which the committe 'use, reported progress. and ou motion tho House a< onrced over till Wednesday. Mark eta. Buffalo, July 25.?Receipts during the past i lours Flour, 1000 barrels; Corn, 7000 bushels. Hot fan dull and sales light, at about $4 12\' a $4 2 iVluat was dull, and prices inclined to droop. Sals if 2000 bushels of Ohio were made, at 17c. Corn wi leld at tinner prices; for good quality. 30 a 40o w? isked, nnd 38 a 39o offered. There was no materil :hange in other articles. Freights, by canal to Albao; to change. Albany, juiy . r.?iieectpie wunin me pa?i a nour ?Flour. 0.700 barrels; Corn, 3 200 bushels. The stean si's ?e*B unsettled tho mm lo t for corn, and th?i vas very litllo done. Wheat inactive, at prevtot 'ates, no sales of moment having trampir?d. Datavales of 11.000 bushels cannl wore made, at 40 a 47Whiskey Tvae quiet. There wiu uothicg new in oth< irticlcs. Police lliU'lligcitCf, Ca$t of Jnmti fV Grttn.? Yesterday, at five o'clocl Ihe case of James W. Green. who stands charged wit lelonionsly detaining a gold watch and gold llngi ring, part of tho property left by tho deceased Capiat I'eirsoD, as reported in yesterday's lltrold, cameo before Justico Timpeon. The court-room presents i)ult? an Interesting appearance, from the attendant uf Lieutenant-Colonel burnham. Capt Taylor, Cap Hall, Captain Catter, and several others of the Ne York Regiment of Volunteers, just returned froi Mexico. After the examination of one witness, tta ccuniel on caeh side agreed to admit certain testimon offered, and summed up the cose, each one making tl most of his side of the question, occupying the coui until after nine o'oloek, when the court adjournal reserving the decision until eleven o'clock this fori noon ; that Is, If tho magistrate don't eonstdor 1 necessary to have the testimony of the other witnesst taken down in writing, which in all probability he wi conclude to do, as the ease then will be more complet und the whole facta recorded before the aourtr, an thus enable the justice to form a more just decision. .Hrrtti of ?n Old Burglar ? Officer llepburne, of tb 1Mb ward police, arrested, on Monday night, an ol convict burglar, called Will am Tiionipsou, alius Jil Murray, who was onlv liberated from Sing Slug priao In June last, where be had just served out a term i live yeais. This rasoal wan detected by the offloer. ei ileavorlng to enter the dwelling house No. 7 Waverle ('lace. On searching his person, several tools used b burglars were found, which he was in the act of usin when arresli d l>y the above vigilant officer. Dlakely locked him up for trial. At Cincinnati, young vagabonds throw pig-iro Irem the stacks on the whnrf into the river, (Turin ihc night, nrd work all day in getting it ouli:! aiming hall under the tvrcckar's right.